Men can cook too

Discussion in 'Miscellaneous' started by Masterkism, Dec 29, 2014.

?

Would you like to see some actual recipes from me?

Yes 21 vote(s) 84.0%
No 4 vote(s) 16.0%
  1. Elephant stew



    Servings: 3500

    Ingredients:


    • 1 medium elephant
    • 2 (50 gallon) containers broth
    • 500 lbs assorted fresh vegetables, chopped
    • 2 rabbits (optional)

    Directions:


    1. Cut elephant into bite-size pieces, this takes about 2 months.

    2. Using large kettles, simmer equal parts elephant and vegetables with enough broth to cover.

    3. Simmer for a 2 to 3 days.

    4. If more are expected add the rabbits, but do this only if necessary, most people don't like to find hare in their stew.
  2. For a second I thought you were serious.
  3. I'm already on step two. :D

    Also, he kind of left it out, but you use the tusks and the elephant's bones to make the broth. Step two states that the soup will have to simmer for a bit. The bones and the tusks will add a bit more flavor. Once the soup is done, however, you'll have to take the bones out (or wait for them to become soft so you can eat them). :)

    Note: This meal is extremely nutritious. Do not overcook the vegetables so they keep their flavor and their nutrients.
  4. OH MY GOD

    OH MY GOD THAT'S FANTASTIC :D
  5. lol
    Masterkism likes this.
  6. Love me some elephant stew! By the way guys adding a gallon of salt adds just a little more flavor.
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  7. Masterkism and AwesomeBuilder33 like this.
  8. lol, I voted no; no more elephant stew for me ;)

    But to be a tad more serious; sure; men can cook too. And why shouldn't they.

    I actually like cooking too, both my lasagna & chili are quite favored amongst some of my friends :)
    Masterkism likes this.
  9. Actually "Men can cook too" is what's on the cover of the cook book I've been putting together over the years
    ChickenDice likes this.
  10. +1 this thread!
    Masterkism likes this.
  11. Woah dude that was delicious how do you come up with this stuff??
    Masterkism likes this.
  12. The elephant stew recipe was my grandfather's contribution to our family cook book, and I'm sure it can be found online.
  13. kk...
    Masterkism likes this.
  14. Do the tusks go in as well, or do you have to remove them first? I imagine if you leave them in then it could be sort of like that "Stone Soup" thing, where there was a stone in the soup. But at the same time, it might be rather awkward if you were pouring someone a nice hot bowl of soup and a big ol' tusk flew out and smashed the bowl. Decisions, decisions.
  15. lol!
    Masterkism likes this.
  16. I tried this once.
    The elephant ears made it all a bit chewy and I would recommend leaving them out.
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  17. He kind of left it out, but you use the tusks and the elephant's bones to make the broth. Step two states that the soup will have to simmer for a bit. The bones and the tusks will add a bit more flavor. Once the soup is done, however, you'll have to take the bones out (or wait for them to become soft so you can eat them). :)

    Note: This meal is extremely nutritious. Do not overcook the vegetables so they keep their flavor and their nutrients.
    Masterkism and AwesomeBuilder33 like this.
  18. Well, do elephant bones splinter like chicken bones do? Maybe if you make the elephant drink a ton of milk before you cook it, its bones will be strong enough that you can safely give them to your dog. Or you could take it out for ice cream or something, whatever elephants like to do to get Calcium.
    Masterkism and Ultimamaxx like this.